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  • P Eleftheriadis, ' The Status of European Union law following Withdrawal from the EU' in Michael Humphries (ed), National Infrastructure Planning Handbook, 4th ed. (forthcoming, London: Bloomsbury Professional, 2022) (Bloomsbury Professional 2022) (forthcoming)
  • P Eleftheriadis, 'Cosmopolitanism' in Catherine Valcke, Jan Smits and Jaakko Husa (eds), Elgar Encyclopedia of Comparative Law (Edward Elgar 2022) (forthcoming)
  • S Enchelmaier, 'Restrictions on Advertising and the Free Movement of Goods and Services: Opinions of Advocate General Jacobs in Leclerc-Siplec, De Agostini, and Gourmet ' in Graham Butler, Adam Lazowski (ed), Shaping EU Law the British Way: UK Advocates General at the Court of Justice of the European Union (Hart 2022) (forthcoming)
    This chapter analyses the opinions of Advocate General Jacobs in the cases Leclerc-Siplec, de Agostini, and Gourmet, decided by the Court of Justice of the European Union. Issues discussed are the free movement of goods, the concept of 'rules relating to certain selling arrangements' from the CJEU's Keck judgment, the proposal to introduce a de minimis threshold to the assessment under Art. 34 TFEU, as well the commonalities in legal assessment between the free movement of goods, and the freedom to provide services.
  • P Eleftheriadis, 'Rights in the Balance' (2022) Ius Cogens
  • N. W. Barber, The United Kingdom Constitution: An Introduction (Oxford University Press 2021)
  • Elizabeth Fisher, 'EU Environmental Law and Legal Imagination ' in Paul Craig and Grainne De Burca (eds), The Evolution of EU Law (OUP 2021)
    ISBN: 9780192846563
  • Joanna Bell and Elizabeth Fisher, 'Exploring a Year of Administrative Law Adjudication in the Administrative Court' [2021] Public Law 505
    This article provides an analysis of 801 decisions handed down by the Administrative Court of England and Wales in a single year, 2017. The purpose of this inductive study of a substantial body of administrative law case law is to start a conversation about "inattentional blindness" in administrative law scholarship and to identify questions to help structure discussion among administrative law scholars about how they study case law and the questions they ask about it. After providing an overview of the survey and the most significant findings from it, we identify three questions for further deliberation among administrative law scholars. First, how should administrative law scholars think about judicial review’s location in a broader legal architecture? Secondly, how can scholars better factor in the role of legislation and policy in legal reasoning into administrative law thinking? Thirdly, how should scholars understand the relationship between common and less common features of case law?
    ISBN: 00333565
  • A Briggs, civil jurisdiction and judgments (7th edition informa law from Routledge 2021)
    Post-Brexit edition of examination of civil jurisdiction and foreign judgments in English law.
    ISBN: 9780367415327
  • Václav Janeček and R Williams, 'Education for the Provision of Technologically Enhanced Legal Services' (2021) Computer Law & Security Review 1
    Legal professionals increasingly rely on digital technologies when they provide legal services. The most advanced technologies such as artificial intelligence (AI) promise great advancements of legal services, but lawyers are traditionally not educated in the field of digital technology and thus cannot fully unlock the potential of such technologies in their practice. In this paper, we identify five distinct skills and knowledge gaps that prevent lawyers from implementing AI and digital technology in the provision of legal services and suggest concrete models for education and training in this area. Our findings and recommendations are based on a series of semi-structured interviews, design and delivery of an experimental course in ‘Law and Computer Science’, and an analysis of the empirical data in view of wider debates in the literature concerning legal education and 21st century skills.
  • S Enchelmaier, '“Free Movement of Goods: Evolution and Intelligent Design In the Foundations Of The European Union”' in P Craig & G de Búrca (ed), The Evolution of EU Law (OUP 2021) (forthcoming)
  • A Briggs, 'A conflict of comity in the enforcement of judgments ' [2021] Lloyd's Maritime and Commercial Law Quarterly 1 [Case Note]
    Analysis of the (non-)enforcement of judgment issues exposed in SAS Institute v World Programming
    ISBN: 0306 2945
  • N. W. Barber, 'Accommodation and Resolution in the Good Constitution' in Vicki Jackson and Yasmin Dawood (eds), Constitutionalism and a Right to Effective Government (Cambridge Univeristy Press 2021) (forthcoming)
  • P P Craig, Administrative Law (9th edn Sweet & Maxwell 2021)
  • AE Ezrachi and Maurice E. Stucke, 'Artificial Intelligence & Collusion' (2021) 4 Journal of Competition Policy Research (China) 19
  • P P Craig, 'Brexit A Drama, The Endgame – Part II: Trade, Sovereignty and Control' (2021) 46 European Law Review 129
  • S Enchelmaier, 'Commentary on Block Exemption Regulation 330/2010 on Vertical Restrictions [in German]' in Werner Berg, Gerald Mäsch (ed), Deutsches und Europäisches Kartellrecht – Kommentar. (Luchterhand 2021) (forthcoming)
    This contribution explains the Regulation article by article, drawing on jurisprudence and academic literature.
  • S Enchelmaier, 'Commentary on Block Exemption Regulation No. 1217/2010 on Research and Development Agreements [in German]' in Werner Berg, Gerald Mäsch (ed), Deutsches und Europäisches Kartellrecht – Kommentar. (Luchterhand 2021) (forthcoming)
    This contribution analyses the Regulation article by article, drawing on case law and academic literature.
  • S Enchelmaier, 'Commentary on Block Exemption Regulation No. 1218/2010 on Specialisation Agreements [in German]' in Werner Berg, Gerald Mäsch (ed), Deutsches und Europäisches Kartellrecht – Kommentar. (Luchterhand 2021) (forthcoming)
    This contribution analyses the Regulation article by article, drawing on case law and academic literature.
  • AE Ezrachi, Competition and Antitrust Law: A Very Short Introduction (OUP 2021)
    Look around you. You are most likely sitting comfortably on a chair or sofa, in a heated or cooled room, surrounded by your comfort technology – from your smart water-resistant mobile phone, to your new extra thin laptop with its long-life battery. As you read this introduction, you might be interrupted by notices on your phone, video chats from friends and reminders from your digital assistant. You might then step out and go to your favourite shop, where choice is abundant, to buy reasonably priced food and goods. You might later meet friends in your favourite hangout where the service is excellent. Maybe travel around town in your reasonably priced car or ride sharing service, watch a movie, or just explore the market. Your environment is characterized by ample choice, smiling service providers and reasonably priced goods. Sure, things can always improve. No doubt. But pause for a second and appreciate one of the key drivers that make this environment possible – the competitive process. It is the rivalry between businesses and traders that delivers the abundance of choice, the lower prices, the increased innovation, and the better quality of goods and services. It is this process of competition which enables your money to go the extra step: to buy more for less. A process which has generated much of the prosperity of the western world. Without it, you would most likely have been sitting in a somewhat bare room on an uncomfortable chair that was purchased from an unpleasant seller at an inflated price. Your money would buy you less. Less goods, less services, less quality, and less innovation. Not so rosy. And so, as a society, we strive to protect the beneficial dynamics of competition as a means to enhance consumer welfare, deliver efficiencies, and encourage innovation. At times, society has to work hard to maintain the abundance that comes with competition. While competition benefits us, the consumers, it makes the life of producers, sellers and service providers rather difficult. They need to improve to stay in business. They need to invest in new products, new technologies, new processes. They need to offer us goods and services at an attractive price. If they fail to remain competitive, they may find themselves being pushed out of the market. And so, at times, these sellers and service providers may look for ways to dampen the competitive process. Think, for example, of price-fixing cartels or market sharing agreements which result in us paying more and getting less. Think of powerful companies that might abuse their power to distort the market, for example, by stopping their customer from buying from other companies. Or maybe large merger transactions between two giant companies that could leave us dealing with a single dominant seller that benefits from concentrated power. Our antitrust and competition laws are designed to address these risks, remedy possible market failures, and safeguard consumer welfare. Our competition agencies and courts are tasked with enforcing the law. As they do so, they face the challenge of correctly identifying what amounts to an anti-competitive activity, and curtailing it to ensure dynamic and competitive markets. This book is about these market dynamics, their promises and limitations. It is about the laws that are used to safeguard the process of competition, and the way they are enforced. About the delicate and challenging relationship between a free market economy and government intervention. It is about the fascinating forces of competition that influence your wealth and shape our modern society.
  • P P Craig, 'Constitutionality, Convention and Prorogation .' in Daniel Clarry (ed), The UK Supreme Court Yearbook, Volume 10: 2018–2019 Legal Year (Appellate Press 2021)
  • S R Weatherill, 'Did Cassis de Dijon make a difference?' in A Albors-Llorens, C Barnard and B Leucht (eds), Cassis de Dijon: 40 Years On (Oxford: Hart Publishing 2021)
    DOI: 10.5040/
    ISBN: 9781509936632